This publication explores the current economic infrastructure supporting visual arts in the UK and its impact on individual artists and their capacity to make art.
|Editor||Gilane Tawadros, Russell Martin|
|Publisher||DACS & Artquest|
Documentation of projects undertaken by Adrien Sina, Tomasz Kitliński and Paweł Leszkowicz. Includes interviews, photos and promotional material from venues including Marlborough Pub and Theatre, Courtauld Institute of Art and Tate Britain.
Part of the Library of Performing Rights ( P3041).
Examines fandom as a set of practices for approaching and writing about art.
Resonating with the ethos of open dialogue and the experimentation of women artists’ collectives in the 1970s and 1980s, the publication constructs a dynamic, open, and collaborative arena that foregrounds practices of resistance, collectivity, and self-organization. Exhibition catalogue: Cooper Gallery, 28 October 2016 – 16 December 2016.
Part of Library of Performing Rights (P3041).
Second edition of the artwork exploring the potential of Live Art to bridge generations.
Draws together revised writings alongside new journeyings from the A Year In The Country project, which has undertaken a set of year-long journeys through spectral fields; cyclical explorations of an otherly pastoralism, the outer reaches of folk culture and the spectres of hauntology. It is a wandering amongst subculture that draws from the undergrowth of the land.
Published on the occasion of the eponymous exhibition Ludwig Museum, Budapest, 30 January – 18 March. Presents the programmes implemented during the four-year CAPP project.
In Hungarian and English.
Discusses interrelations between painting and video art. Argues that once the surface of the painting is thought of in relation to the membrane of the eye as if the painting’s surface were part of the eye itself, the painting’s surface would have to be thought of as a membrane of visible excitation that is hard to separate from vision.
This interdisciplinary history and theory of sound in the arts reads the twentieth century by listening to it–to the emphatic and exceptional sounds of modernism and those on the cusp of postmodernism, recorded sound, noise, silence, the fluid sounds of immersion and dripping, and the meat voices of viruses, screams, and bestial cries.
Papers from the conference, held in Glasgow in December 1990. The conference addressed the implications for the arts of the political and economic changes in Eastern Europe.
Reflections on how institutions inform art, curatorial, educational, and research practices while they shape the world around us.